The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1933 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 16, 1933
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Nov. 16,1933 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD ft WALLSB, Publisher*. Jtotend la Second Cla» matter At the pottoflice at Alffona, Iowa, under act of Congress of Match 8,1879. *"*"'" "* issued Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSStTTH CO.I One Year, In Advance Six Months, in Advance Three Months, In Advance Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year. strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, SOc PER INCH Composlton ,6 cents per Inch extra. It "Let the people know the truth and the country •afa"—Abraham Lincoln. MURTAGH REDUCES STATE EXPENSES Algona folks should take considerable Interest In the recent report of the State Comptroller showing: that the state of Iowa has made a saving of over three mil* lion dollars In the past six months as compared with the same length of time last year, Inasmuch as the state comptroller is O. B. Murta<th, an Algona man, who should be given great credit along with the new state policy of consolidating the state's business in the single office of state comptroller. The actual saving made as given out to the papers was 41,085,468.61 In the expenditures for general state departments and institutions in the first quarter of the present fiscal year as compared with the same quarter of last year. During the July 1 to Sept. 20 quarter, the first in which the financial control act of the last assembly was In operation, the various trust fund expenditures also were reduced by $2,576,590.16, bringing the total reduction to $3,662,058.67. In noting the reduction, which he said was carried out "all along the line," the comptroller said credit should be given the various state departments and institutions for the manner In which they cooperated with his office. The reduction In expenditures from the general fund lor the general state departments was placed at $294,870, totaling $788,085.T(2 lor the 1933 quarter as compared with $1,083,056.14 In the same quarter of 1932. Expenditures of state institutions under the board of education and the board of control dropped $790,498.09, or from $2,720,045.13 to $1,929,547.04. The $2,576,590.16 drop in trust fund expenditures, from $5,365,466.04 to $2,788,875.88, was due largely to a cut of more than $2,400,000 In the amount used for primary road Improvement. WALLACE OR RENO? Farmers of the middle west have been treated to the spectacle of the Number One Farm Recovery Leader, Henry A. Wallace, and the Number One Anti-Adminlstra. tlon Farm Leader, Milo Reno, appealing for support in the past week. Both men come from the middle west, and are acquainted with its problems. The Wallace program, briefly, seems to seek a little more patience from his farmer friends, and cooperation 5n an effort to try and make effective his corn-hog reduction program. Reno advises a throwing away of all restraint, and the injection of as many monkey wrenches as possible Into the machinery of recovery. There are, no doubt, many loopholes In the Wallace and administration plans. But there Is also hope that much good can come from it; and it should be worth try- Ing. No governmental administration Is above criticism, and Wallace In his Des Moines speech said that criticism was welcomed. But Reno is doing more than criticizing; he would upset the entire apple cart if possible, and if lie did that, what then? Could Reno successfully accomplish that which the past administration failed to do, and what the present administration is trying to do—elevate the farmer's Income so that lie gets a decent income from his Investment and his work? We think that the remark of a Mr. R. B. Glold of Route One, Monroe, Iowa, hits the nail on the head. Being Interviewed by a newspaper with regard to his opinion of the strike, Mr. Gloid said: "Farmers' strikes won't do any good; because, when they're over, the surplus is still on hand. 1 PRINTED PROPAGANDA Every editor in the state can vouch for the truthfulness of the editor who says his paper receives through the mails the equivalent of fully 600 newspaper columns of printed material each week, which material is usually accompanied by a request for publication. This printed material comes largely from federal and state government offices, although there Is considerable from various civic organizations, corporations, and other sources. It has come to pass that most of the federal and state departments employ persons who devote their whole time to writing of material to be sent out to the newspapers of the country. Some of It has a certain news value, it is true, but much—very much—Is pure, unadulterated propaganda, having In view the "boosting" of the department and advertising, for political purposes, the individual at the head of It, while the taxpayers must foot the bill, for everybody having to do with it gets well paid—except of course the newspaper man, who Is asked to contribute his space and perform his work without compensation. But If an examination were made of the contents of the waste paper basket of the average country newspaper, most of the stuff would be found deposited there, and these cool mornings it is found pretty good material for starting fires. But for the most part it means a waste of paper and a waste of the labor paid to prepare it." odds and ends Mr. Hitler knows exactly how to run a successful politl- eal campaign. He prohibits all opposition candidates from having their names on the ticket. This saves both expense and worry for Mr. Hitler. The governor of North Carolina probably said to the governor of South Carolina that they're going to repeal the 18th amendment, anyway, and if It's a mistake let's not be guilty of it. All In an afternoon's work : A generous donation of a butter roll at the Algona Bakery, promptly carried across to the Silver Gray, where the addition of a cup of coffee helped it along . . . Leonard Nelson once ran a hardware store at Bancroft; reminiscing on Joe Jenks . . . Cliff Frane, wearing the usual dork, slouch hat, commenting on traveling men he has known ... Dr. Peters of Burt carrying a large sack of popcorn, wearing no overcoat; they grow 'em tough at Burt . . . Fred Anderson and W. G. McCullough In a spirited discussion of economics, and the chances of a young man to make a living today ... a short but pleasant chat with Mrs. Gene Neville, when Gene was not la; are we sorry Gene was out or are we? ... a visit with the boys at the Anderson elevator and initiation Into the Ancient and Exalted Order of Flea Scratchers of Hollywood; three questions asked, three replies, and you're a member; ask about it ... a cordial invitation from Alf Kresensky to attend his Sunday School class; countered with Invitation to Join A. St. E. Order of F. S. of H. as outlined above . . . Maurene McCullough carrying three nut sundaes and a green river into the Chrischilles & Herbst store . . . and so to ye olde printshop. • • • Onr good friend, The Man About Town, again crashes through, bnt well weasel something through about Mm in rebuttal, gee if we don't. • • • The Bancroft Register again questions our veracity with regard to comment in this column which said that "millions" of balloons were freed at the klckoff of a recent football game . . . overlooking the outright libel of jovial Publisher Button with regard to his comment on the whys and wherefores of the situation, we admit a bit of a transgression from the truth but beg Indulgence .. . and we don't suspect Roy of taking us too seriously . . . these newspaper guys are a great bunch. • • • A radio broadcasting station held a contest recently with prizes to go to the parties guessing closest to the actual score . . . radio fans listening in last week were startled to find that Hi White and Bill Barry of Algona had each won a prize ... a case of Old Heidelberg beer apiece . . . now we're waiting for Hi and Bill to give us Mae's famous Invitation: '"Whyn't you come up some time, any time." • * • .. The prize winning remark of the week was contributed by a filling station proprietor, who AUdjJ'He'a praiy enough to be one ol your friends.' • * • We are indebted to our good friend, Hans of Madson and Hanson for this story about our contemporary, Duane Dewel. It also explains why he Is in the right line of business. The Madson and Hanson store was once located at the present site of this newspaper office and Mr. Hanson had just completed a Job of washing and shining the windows. Down the street came young Duane Dewel, resplendent in a new pair of boots. To test them, he was walking in the mud. Opposite the store window he paused; the temptation was too great. He kicked a vigorous, youthful kick. A stinging line of muddy water strung itself across the window. From a corner Hans had watched the procedure. A few minutes later Duane came back, and Hans was outside this time. Coming up behind him, he reached down and took Duane by the ears, asked him if he knew who had smeared up the polished windows. "No, I don't know," answered the future Algona newspaperman. • • • Famous last line: You're no gentleman! CHECK these Prize Winning Points "The Iowa Publisher," official organ of The Iowa Press Association, tells the following story about the selection of the 1933 prize winning weekly newspaper of the state, and adds that 'the decision of the four judges was unanimous.' "The award was based on the following qualifications of a good weekly newspaper." Classification Scale UDM Front page makeup, presswork 10 9 Front page headlines 5 4 Number strictly local stories 5 5 Makeup, inside, advertising —15 10 Editorial page 15 1'J Local illustration 5 3 Coverage, rural news display 15 12 Local news coverage 5 5 Farm news coverage, display 5 5 Copyreading 10 fl News evaluation throughout 10 J) 100 83 YOU'LL FIND THE NEWS, LOCAL AND RURAL, THE LIVE WI1U1 ADVERTISING, IN SHORT A WEEKLY SUMMARY OF KOSSUTH LIFE IN The Algona Upper Des Moines Judged Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper, 1933 Established 1865 Circulation 2*1117 ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode STEAM EXPANSION// A CUBIC INCH OP WATER EXPANDS to BECOME A CUBIC FOOT OP STEAM. NO COLOR TO CATS ALL CATS ARE COLOR BLIND. THREE TON CAMERA- THE U.S. TYPOGRAPHICAL" 'SURVEY HAS DEVELOPED A 3-TON CAMERA, GIVING PlCTURttt EOO TIMES AS LARGE AS ORDINARY PHOTOGRAPHS. The Man About Town Says LONE ROCK NEWS Sooth Dakota did her part in response to the NBA. Dry cleaners are rejoicing over the added work which Sunday's dust brought them. While .hose who got a coat full of dirt are singnlg the blues. • • * There is no question bnt what Roy SJustrom's truck, drlverless. Is as safe >n the streets as many cars with driv- rs, but It lost its way in that rough | nd tumble alley between Harlan and Moore streets and came to an abrupt top against the side of the Duryea ome north of the Masonic Temple. Furniture, dishes, clocks, flowers milled bout on the floor aa did one member f the family in this miniature earth- uake. So far there have been no casual- lea reported locally from pheasant unters. Not even Slim Smith was as ,areless as last season when he broke ome ribs. And that great Illusion of Fred Behlmer's when he shot a cock heasant to bits only to find the pieces 'hen put together made a good sized ow pumkin. Wliaf A> you know about .. da Morgan told some friends, when ie Man About Town was around, that he was going to keep still and not say nything lest her name appear in this olumn. That's results. Also an idea. ten, with talking wives, how much is t worth to have me come around? • • * Ruby Martha, one of Lusby's J. B. S. contestants, Is a hustler and go-get- T. When prizes were given for the allest person measured at the store lie collected one big fellow, in fact, he tallest in the person of our con- emporary (that's a good fitting word) Mr. Copp of the Reminder. • • m One of the town's oddest scenes was he wedding parade yesterday of Joe Hobbs and Miss Mona Dunn. After he marriage sermon the couple was }laced in a dump wagon which was de- orated with sleigh bells and beautiful colored streamers. A long train of autos with shrieking sirens followed the irldal couple to their home. The serous part of It all was the articles In he rear of the wagon. » * • A wholesome sight li to see the Rev. SJostrand doing odd jobs at home. His cutslde garb resembles a skiing dress. A very picture of the Norsemen. Over the radio came the name ol Justice H. B. White as a winner in a recent football contest. It matters not so much as to have an Algona man a recipient of a prize but. It does help to think that a man can be the best in thousands In sound Judgment. We have more faith in his decisions In court. • » • Spectators got their money's wortb at the football game Sunday when Mercer upset Referee Howard Vinson. It WHS all In unintentional, but it supplied a good laugh. • * • Six public and one private WM the schedule of dances in Alcrooa last week We listen to the adjective—hard times expression, etc. Who pays the fiddlersi Bring back the old sayln' "Laugh and he merry for tomorrow may never come." Ernest Kmeger and daughter, Ruth, of Burt. visited at the Charles Morris home Sunday. Miss Florence Yager of Calmar spent the week end at the home of Mrs. Lil- lle Thompson. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lynch last Monday, who has been named Patrick John. Zolare Armstrong and a Mr. Quinn of Des Moines spent the week end at the Glenn Sharp home. Donald Blanchard, student at Cedar Falls, spent the week end with his parents, the J- M. Blancnards. The Lone Rock Ladles' Mite society entertained the Rlngsted society at the church Thursday afternoon. Lawrence and Delbert Qeltzenauer, Alex Krueger and Mervin Chrlstensen spent a day in Des Moines recently. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Brooker and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bierle of Nevada spent the week end at the Charles Bierle home. Mr. and ™. uu - Mrs. Arnold Kleinkline, daughter, Evelyn and Henry Lukis of Des Moines visited at the William Fischer home Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar collver of Burlington arrived Thursday evening at the L. R. Roderick home to spend the week end and enjoy pheasant hunting. Gertie gierstedt returned to Amboy, Minn,, Sunday to resume her school work after two weeks' absence due to the illness and death of her father. Mrs. A. A. Krueger and sister, Margaret Gladstone djove to Cedar Rap~ " ~ ' ' ' ft-n«***n**b»*tf»n»i<Li»l*-h Cresco M. & D. Club Entertained by Mrs. M. L. Dutton Cresco: The Mothers and Daughters club was entertained last week Wednesday by Mrs. M. L. Dutton and daughters. A tray luncheon was served to 16. Mrs. J. F. Cook of Algona and Mrs. Victor Applegate and two children of Corwlth were guests. Roll call was answered and was followed by a business meeting. Then Mrs. O. S Moore eave a very interesting report on he centurv of Progress. The next •metincr Is to be held with Mrs. Homer Lindhorst on the 22nd. Each member is o tell of places of Interest. The Harrv Sablns spent Sunday at :he home of Mrs. August Johnson Mrs. victor Applegate and children. Doris and Bobby of Corwlth returned Thrusday night after a three day visit Arthur Powell, who Is working here 'his fall for B- F- Sparks and son, left Wednesday night of last week for the home of his brother. Earl, near Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller. Mabellne and Paul left Saturday afternoon for Boono to attend the funeral of Mrs. B<rmi>'t. aw 99. who died following a fall from slipping on a floor In which she broke her lee and hip. A ~ time Mrs. Bennett lived here wll _ Tanddaufhter. Mrs. Rob Poster, w»U known here and a i*w<n of witl, Tbe Millers returned Sunday night. tls"FrtelayTo BpeDd-tte weeK-end-wJUi their sister, Beulah, a student at Coe College. The following attended the county Auxiliary meeting 1 at Burt last Tuesay: Mrs. N. L. Cotton, Mrs. W. G. Flaig, Mrs. Bob Padgett and Mrs. Roy ensen. Mrs. C. Madison, son, Milton,, daugh- er, Alma drove to Fort Dodge Satur- ay to take Peter Madison, who Irom here returned to Detroit after a few weeks' visit at the home of Mrs. C. Madison and family. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Hanna, daughter, Myrtle drove to Clarion Saturday to attend the thirty-fifth wedding anni- 'ersary of Mrs. Hanna's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jensen, and eturned home Sunday. Mrs. Alex Krueger, son George and daughter, Muriel drove to Irvington on Sunday to visit at the M. E. Blanchard home and take Mrs. Edward Blanchard and sons home after a week's visit with her Barents, the A. D. New- broughs. Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Roderick were called to Des Moines Friday night to 3e with their daughter, Bernlce who underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Methodist hospital Saturday. Bernlce has been taking nurses training at the Methodist hospital since August. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Shelllto and daughter, of Ames spent, the week end at the N. L. cotton home. Mrs. N. L. Cotton accompanied them home Sunday for a few days' visit. Mark Morris and James and Dell Johnson and a Mr. cooms also of Ames accompanied the Shellltos to Lone Rock and enjoyed the pheasant season. Calvin Householder and family entertained at Sunday dinner, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Householder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Blanchard, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rledel and 8. W. Wolfe of Fenton, Miss Ellen Wolfe of Whltte- more In honor of her son, Charles and daughters, Ruth Ellen and Catherine Mae's birthdays, which all come in the month of November, a lew days apart. &nd& n aUne CU. Mansmith MiU. B. w. Mitchell and family of.Buffa- lo Center spent Sunday here with hi* parents, Rev. and Mrs. C. B. Mitchell. Loraine Lowe, daughter of Mr. and MrsTTohy Lobse is 111 With scarlet fever and the home is under Quarantine. Mrs. Lee Bush was operated on for the removal of a tumor Saturday a. m. Mrs. Bush is Retting along nicely at this time. Mrs. Wm. Rinesdorf had the misfortune to fall Monday morning and break both bones in her arm between the wrist and elbow. • The Woman's Home Missionary society will meet at the home of Mrs. D. T. Hobson Saturday with Mrs. A. C. Bernhardt assisting. Alfred Wickwire, Allen Graham, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold orahajn and their children of Des Moines spent Sunday at the J. H. Graham home. The members of the Eastern Star enjoyed a covered dish luncheon at the hall TuesdaV evening at 8:30, when they held a monthly meeting. Mrs. H. L. Sauerman and little son, Jimmy of Atlantic, Iowa, arrived Wednesday and will visit at the home of Mrs. sauerman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Staehle. Mrs. Ed Nyvsen and son of Des Moines accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Harold Graham up from Des Moines and spent the week end at the Walter Klamp home. Mr. and Mrs. wm. Boettcher and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Graham spent the week end at Ames at the home of Mr. and Mrs. De La Hunt. Mrs. Hunt and Mrs. Graham are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Perrish and two children and Pattie Stow, daughter of Dr. perry Stow of Newton, returned to their home Sunday after spending several days at the J. P. Stow home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Housour and two children have moved into the Meinzer house in the south part of town. The family have been living with the G. C. Olddlngs for some time. Rev. and Mrs. S. H. Aten, and family, Misses Charlotte warrier, Overgaard, Elghme, W. J. Davison, C. Fardal and Mr. Bowie were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nelson Saturday even- Ing. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Chlpman, E. O. Chipman, and daughter, Vera, were dinner guests at the Will Rlngsdorf home Thursday evening. The dinner was in honor of Mrs. Ringsdorf's mother, Mrs. Jennie Davlson's 84th birthday. Morris Coffin came home last Thursday for a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Coffin, Jr. He was acompanled by Gene Beenken and Wilbur Godfredsen, who visited with relatives at Titonka. They left Friday for camp in Minnesota. Mr. aria Mrs. Will Freeze and two sons from near Brooklev came Friday ;o visit at the C. S. Coffin, Jr. home. The Freeze family lived here until several years ago. They also visited other old friends and enjoyed the first two days cf the pheasant season. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Thompson and daughters and Mrs. Gertrude Thompson drove to Humboldt to see some mo- Jon nictures taken of the Thompson family last summer while attending a Sloebe family reunion at Humboldt. The pictures were taken by a cousin of Mrs. Thompson who lives In California. The Woman's club met Monday night at the home of Misses Esther and Ruth Hodgson. The following program was given: "Thanksgiving Day," by Mrs. P. P. Kriethe; "Pilgrim Mothers, 1 by Mrs. W. A. Peters; "Are We as Thankful as We Should Be" by Mrs. H. O. Buell: song by the club,- "Count Your Blessings." Miss Helen Thompson of Cedar Rap- came up with Mr. and Mrs. Nelgs, who went to Fairmont to visit relatives. On Sunday Mr. Thompson and family took Helen to Britt where they met Mr. and Mrs. Neigs and she returned Let the U. D. M-.-R. estimate on your next job of printing. Fenton Juniori Present Play Nov. 23-24 Fenton, loWft^-The junior class of Fenton high school Will present thMf class nifty, "Here Comes Charlie," the- 23rd and 24th of November, and this Is just a new 1933 play. It is a farce- comedy in three acts. The character* Href maid, Delores Kfause; policeman, Maynafd SurWashj Mrs. Farnham, au- by Hantelmaff; Larry Elliott, Clarence yager; Ted Hartley, Gale Weiabrod; Vivian smythe, Kersey, Hiktegaarde Kabeltz; Uncle Aleck TwlggS, John Bailey; Charlie Hopps, Gladys stoeb- er; Mrs. Caroline Smythe, Kersey, Dor. othy stigman; Mortimer Smythe, Kersey, John Walte. The evening's program will also include a two act play "Hey I Teacher r This play includes the following characters: Burton Skare, Ruth Glaus, Hat- old Schlel, Ruth Hahtelman, Alca Laabs, Eunice Schneider, Mabel Dreyer and Letha Bilsborough. The plays are- under the direction of Verllna loeger and M. E. Otterness. Livertnore Girl is Buried on Friday LuVerne: Miss Goldle Evelyn Rlley, who had been in Ul health for the past; three years, passed away at her home- In Llvennore Wednesday at 11:30. She' was the daughter of Mrs. Frank Scrlb- ner and was born in LuVerne October 22, 1912. When a small child she moved to Ltvermore with her parents. Her father proceeded her in death in 1921. Those surviving are her mother, two> slaters, Mrs. Viola Schulez and Mrs. Irene Bordwell of Ltvermore, 4 brothers, irvin, James, Orville and Ezekiei and stepfather, Frank Scribner. Funeral services were held in the Methodist church at Llvermore Friday afternoon, Rev. Wm. Baddeley officiating and burial was made in the LuVerne cemetery.. Wesley 4-H Girls Give Good Program: Nine wide awake enthusiastic 4-H club girls snappy in their carefully pressed blue uniforms gave an unusually inspiring and enjoyable community program at the Wesley township center school, Friday evening, November 10.. The program was open to the public with parents as Special guests. The following program was enjoyed by those present: songs, report of tho- year's club work, Frederica Glrres; folk dance, "Green Sleeves," by club; Community Spirit, Muriel Leaverton,, H. D. A.; reading, Frances Kunz; song. Paul Leaverton; Folk game by club; reading, Dorothy Youngwirth; talk. Club Progress and introduction of new club officers, Mabel Kent, club leader. Following the formal program, community singing and impromptu songs In the program Mrs. Haverly played for the girls' musical numbers. New club officers for 1934 are: president, Phyllis Studer; vice president, Frederica Glrres; newspaper reporter, Dorothy Youngwirth. Every club member was present Friday night and helped in the program. Following is the club enrollment afc present: Ethel and Ruth Haverly, Helen Kent, Phyllis, Elaine and Vivian Studer, Dorothy Youngwirth, Prederi- ca Glrres, Edna Mae Llcktelg. Other* who helped were Rita Studer and Alice <B<i ' i ''' for the singing. St. Thomas Church Louis Denninghoff, M. Th., rector Twenty-third Sunday after Trinity: Church school, 10 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon, 11 a. m. All welcome. \ "A Specialized Insurance Service" The Algona Insurance Agency C. R. LaBarre Low Rates Quick Claim Settlements Surety Bonds—Loans—Investments Phone 55 . 1st Door North of Iowa State Bank. At one with her Mrs. J. W. Dorrance has been ill for several days. A baby was born to Mr. and Mrs. joe Koestler Sunday morning. The Auxiliary ladles served an oyjter supper to the Legion boys Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rlngsdorf were dinner guests at the W. L. Stott home Sunday. L. E. Fairbanks of Algona has been erecting some corn cribs on hU farm east of town. Lawrence Skinner of Farnhamvllla came Saturday to visit at the J. N. Holding home. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Booth and family of Spencer spent Sunday at the D. F. Slaughter home- Mrs. E. C. Hammer entertained the Queen Esther girls at her home on Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. O- Buell were guests Sunday evening of Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Wallace in Algona, Myron ohlpman and George Bahl- Ing went to Omaha Monday to attend a cattle convention. Mrs. Stanley Black and little daughter hav > been at the Leonard Dlttmer home for several days. H. W. Trainer, who works for the Hormel Co. is laid off this week owing to the strike at Austin. Minn. Mrs. Roy Clarke spent several days last week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. a N- aroham. The Auxiliary ladies are sponsoring "Meet. Mli Kmem?" F&*' day eyenliw «t the Beltone Theatre. Mr. and Mrs. Pred Dorsey and three Eliminate* all winter lubricating hazards and Insures Instant starting In coldest weather—Insist on genuine Tne original Anti-Trees* ftworlcant—liurt* ttj lit* of your oil and grow*—add Buy 3ultt Insist on Complete Eaiy Shin Service- Motor Transmission Free Wheeling Differential Steering Gear motor ofla ITMIM ilk* antt- m«jt aote on vat** in radiator —makes motor start, gear* shift, free wheeling free, and ear steer ai easily at zero ai In hottest summer •—a poiltlva break-in lubricant for new and reconditioned motor* Vo toon zroiea prank OMe on— burned-out bearing*—rummy grease* r gears—rna-di Only one Easy Shift— Refuse substitute* Money-Baok chuuante* —guaranteed to give S lete satisfaction—or ealer will refund com- your your money. —free from acids, chemicals or any substance Injurious to any part of your car. —-not necessary to change oil. —prevent* congealing or freezing when added to regular oil* and greases. It U not even neoeMary to ebnnn oil or ffreaie—although clean all ua rreaie it always better ADO BABY WHY be bothered with hard-shift« Ins Bears? Why take a chance 01 burned-out bearings through m. ,.„„ ., -, umwpe f"$f wrong* a frozen oil through _ hy wear out 8*e 3 Jer *,»«»»« Oonwlet* service "er pint B0o—y»r yaUon BnUt Mfg. Co., 1317 W. Eoonst, Pel Molao, Iow» Easy Shift is Sold and Serviced by Kohlhaaa Bro», Garage, Phone 200. Elbwt Garage, Phone 612, Helberg Garage, Phon* 41,

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